Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Wednesday, November 21, 1906.
Page Six. FOR A CARD; ILsvitos'ft Mairlk Flows Elegant We Richmond double Indianapolis Chicago Cincinnati, New York and Richmond. To the PuBli residence. fcw and strictly mod ern Idea Location nothing bet ter. Eay worth 4.800. If sold atnce owner WILL SELL Provisions Live Stock, Grain and Stock Markets Having opened a repaishop at 1512 and 1514 Main afreet, in the Besselman Building, we are prepared to repainjrand repair THE PALLADIUM MARKET REPORTS ARE THE LATEST AND ARE ABSOLUTELY RELIABLE. NO NEWSPAPERS IN INDIANA, THOSE OF INDIANAPOLIS NOT EXCEPTED, GIVE MORE COMPLETE MARKET REPORTS THAN THE PALLADIUM. A- A I7ARGAIN. This is a rare ncto get a FINE HOME Coaches, Carriage; Buggies and in EXCELLANT GOOD Waaon ss style. A ti INVESTMENT at, the right T -tomcbi nted up to date.- 'Easy terms- if1 desired. better investigate and make taring hen through us- ing, as a fine time ofyear offer. Owner might take vacant lot as part pay. If you mean RICHMOND MARKETS INDIANAPOLIS MARKETS CINCINNATI MARKETS CHICAGO MARKETS NEW YORK MARKETS to ha em repainted. We also do plain and fancy sign business address. P. O. Box . wri"r-;. AH work entrusted to our care will receive prompt at tention. 200. Richmond. Indiana. Clover seed prices are a lutle Sign er, although the situation, as a -whole shows no change . from previous weeks. Dealers say there Is enough seed hereabouts to supply all de mand from this part of the country and if the Eastern demand continues to be supplied by foreign seed, which Is beiing brought in to New York and Baltimore, there will not be much higher prices on clover seed. Timo thy and other grass seeds are some what higher. Trade, at present, is somewhat dull here, although shipp ing trade is good. THE LOCAL MARKETS. (The prices quoted below are those paid by J. M. Eggemeyer, Main Fourth streets, for produce, veget ables and fruits. This gives the farmers and gardeners the accurate quotations for their products; also gives the merchants of the smaller towns the wholesale prices paid in Richmond on all fruits, etc., bought From Commission men.) Produce. Eggs 22c doz. Butter, (country table) 22c lb. Butter, (packing stock) 14o lb. Chfckens, (Spring) ..10c lb. Chickens, (roosters).. .. .. ..5c lb. Vegetables. Okra. . .. - lc lb. Carrotts, .. ..50c bu st ring beans $1.00 bu. Onions, (white) $1.00 bu. Onions, (yellow) ..80c bu. Cabbage ..75c bbl. Cauliflower ( fancy) 75c doz. Egg Plants 75c doz. Beets BOc bu. Turnips, (washed) .. .. .. ..50c bu. Sweet Potatoes.. $2.85 bbl. Lima beans ..15c qt. Mangoes (sweet) .. .. .. .. 5c doz. Potatoes ..60o bu. Fruits. Apples, (picked cooking varieties).. .. .. .. .. 50c bu. Grapes, (Concords) 24c bas. Grapes, (Cal. Muscats) .. ..$2 crate Lemons, (Verdellas S00 s.) $5.50 box Oranges, (Velencias) 126 s $3.75 box Bananas, (Jumbo's) .. ..$1.50 to $2.75 Grape fruit $4.50 box WHEAT AND CORN. (Paid by Richmond Roller Mill. ) New Wheat.. .. .. 68c Corn, per bushel 46c Oats per bu.. .. .. .. .. . 23c Hye 50c WAGON MARKET. 'Paid by H. J. Ridge A Son.) Old Corn Gc Old Timothy Hay. Baled $1 Ioose $12 to $13 Mixed baled $11 to $12 New Timothy Hay. New bay baled $10 to $11 Miscellaneous. Old cats 38 to 40c New straw baled $4.50 to $5.00 CIOVEH SEED. (Paid by Wm.Hill it Co.) Clover Seed, Little Red or Big En glish, per bushel $6.00 to$7.00 RICHMOND LIVESTOCK. (Paid by Richmond Abbatolr.) Cattle. Choice butcher steers ..$4.00 4.35 Dulls $2.00 3.00 Cows, common to good ..$2.00 3.00 Calves 6.00 6.50 Hogs, j Hogs, heavy select packers 5.75 5.85 Hogs, C50 lbs, common and rough 5.50 5.65 Hogs 200 and 250 lbs. aver 5.S5 6. Hogs, 200 and 230 lbs average .. .. .. ....5.85 6.00 It is one of the most wonderful ton ics for developing the figure, making bright eyes, red lips and rosy cheeks, ever offered to the American girl. Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Tea or Tablets, 35 cents. A. G. Luken & Co. Postmaster Robbed- G. W. Fouts, Postmaster at Riverton la., nearly lost his life and was robbed of all comfort, according to his letter, which says: "For 20 years I had chronic liver complaint, which led to such a severe case of jaundice that even my finger nails turned yellow; when my doctor prescribed Electric Bitter3; which cured me and have kept me well for eleven years." Sure cure for Biliousness, Neuralgia, Weak ness and all Stomach, Liver, Kidney and Bladder derangements. A wonder ful Tonic. At A. r- Luken & Co.'s Drug Store. 50 cents. A Mountain of Gold. could not bring as much happiness to Mrs. Lucia Wilke, of Caroline, Wis., as did one 25c box of Bucklen's Arni ca Salve, when it completely cured a running sore on her leg. which had tortured her 23 long years. Greatest antiseptic healer of Piles, Wounds, and Sores. 23c at A. G. Luken & Co.'s Drug Store. 1 (eitheriphono) We take your Want Ads by lyphone and Charne Them ' (Publishers' Press! Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 20 Re ceipts, 10,000 hogs, 1,300 cattle and 250 sheep against 11,493 hogs, 1.813 cattle and 379 sheen a week age, and 14,404 4?.fi cattle and 428 sheep a ' '7 - year ago. j There was a fair run of hogs, but not as many as expected. There was ;a small supply in sight when the mar ' ket opened, but many late trains were j reported. There was a smaller supply or came than expected and with a fair demand, esneciallv from local packers, for the female butcher grades, that class was soon moviing toward the scales at steady prices compared with yester day. Buyers said the market for such kinds was stronger than yester day and almost equal to last week's closing prices. A small supply of sheep and lambs arrived. On account of this there was a lack of competition, but local butchers took all offered at steady nrices. compared with the way equal Hkinds sold at the close of last week. As usual following a special sale and an unusually large run of horses last week, there were few here for the regular auction sale today. There was a small attendance of buyers and a poor demand, the market was dull and it was difficult to transfer any part of the supply at prices up to the expectations of shippers. STEERS Good to choice steera 1,300 lbs and upward. .$ 5.65 C.50 .'. 4.75 5.65 ..5.00 5.65 Common to medium eteerw. 1.200 lbs. and upward Good to cholc steers 1,150 to 1,250 lbs.. .. Common to medium steers, 1.150 to L22C lb3 Good to choice steers. 900 to 1,100 lbs .. .. Common to med'nro steers, 900 to 1,100 ibs Choice feeding aein. 900 to l.OOO lbs .... .. Good feeding, eteer. Q0 to 1.000 lbs .. Medium fyedfc? steer 700 to 900 lbs Common to twit stock ers .. HEIFER3 Good to choice heifers . . Fair to medium heifers.. 4 25 5 4 25 4 3 5o3 4 3 75 4' 3 25 3 2 75 3 2 25 3 ..4.00 4. ..3.50 3. 00 75 25 00 50 25 00 .50 .75 .25 ,00 25 S3 00 00 .75 00 .25 .50 00 Common light he f ers 2.50 3 COWS Good to choice covs .... 3.25 4 Fair to medium cows .. 3 00 3 Canners and cutters .. 1 25 2 Good to choice cows aad Rd calyes SO 00050 Common to medium . cows and calves 20.on30 BULLS AND CALVES Good to prime bulls .... 3.25 3 Fair to medium bulls .. 2.50 3 Common bulls 2.00 3 2 Common to best veal calves 4.50 7 Fair and good heavy 2 50 6 Hogs. Best hear!. 210 Ibs and upward Medium and mixed. 190 lbs and upward Good to cboce lights 160 to 180 lbs Common to good lights 130 to 150 lbs Best pigs Light pigs Roughs Bulk of sales Sheep. Spring lambs Good to choice yearlings Common to medium.... Good to choice sheep.. Culls to medium Stockers and feeders.. . 6.15 6.32 6.05 6.20 6.05 6.20 6.00 6.05 5.75 6.00 4.50 5.50 5.50 6.00 6.106.25 .4.00 7.00 .5.00 5.50 . .4.25 4.75 .4.00 4.50 .2.00 3.75 2.00 4.00 STRAIN TOO GREAT. Hundreds of Richmond Readers Find Daily Toil a Burden. The hustle and worry of business men. . The hatrd work . and stooping ofi workmen, The woman's household cares, The too great a strain on the kid neys. Backaches, headache, sideache, Kidney troubles, urinary troubles follow. A Richmond citizen tells you how to cure them all. B. F. Lundsford. driver employed on the city street work, living at 314 South Fifteenth street. Richmond, Ind., says: "For some weeks I was troubl ed with pain in the back and a dis ordered action of the kidneys. The jar of riding seemed to irritate the trouble and when I caught cold my kidneys were always unusually weak. It was hard for me to endure the dull draggy aching in my back. I was trying- something for my trouble when I heard of Doan's Kidney Pills and got a box at A. G. Luken & Co.'s drug stom I used Doan's Kidney Pills for about ten days when the pains al aches left me, and I then continued the treatment until cured. From my experience I am glad to give Doan's Kidney. Pills a hearty endorsement' For sale by all dealers. Pri 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., irfffalo. New York, sole agents for thdnJnited States. Remember the name Dffm's and take no other. Artieclal gas. the 20thVentury fuel. 10-tf Alonzo Kepler has returned from a business trip to IndianaDolU. r Laf w r Publishers Pressl Cincinnati, O., Nov. 20. CATTLE. HEAVY STEERS Choice Fair to good 5.15 5.50 4.50 5.10 1.75 4.23 5.14 5.25 4.45 5.10 2.50 3.25 4.10 4.45 3.25 4.00 2.00 3.25 3.63 3.73 .1.00 2.50 1.00 2.25 .1.75' 4.23 2.25 2.50 .2.75 3.10 3.00 3.35 3.00 3.50 3.00 3.50 7.25 7.50 Oxen TCHER STEERS Extra Good to choice Common to fair .... ... - ;::fers Extra Good to choice Common to fair COWS Extra Common to fair Canners Stockers and feeders.. , BL LL& Thin and light Bologna.. Extra Fat bulls v'ALVES Common and large . . Extra Hogs. Gocd to choice backers ' and butchers Mixed packers i'oqiduoo to choice beivy fat sows Light shippers . 6.25 6.30 6.15 6.25 . 4.75 5.S0 6.00 6.15 . 3.50 4.75 . 5.70 6.10 . 2.25 3.S3 4.00 6.85 Stags Pigs, 110 lbs and less Sheep. Common to fair Lambs. Common to fair There is a good job waiting for men and women with brains. They must hustle all the time. Why not become a hustler." by taking Hollis ter's Rocky Mountain Tea? Tea or Tablets, 35 cents. A. G. Luken & Co. Work of Oxen. We have known a man to buy a yoke of three-year-old steers in the spring, work them hard six days in the week, giving them good hay and about four quarts of meal a day until October, when the work lessened and the grain was increased. In November he sold them as beef for about $30 more than he- paid for them. If horses had done the same work they would have want ed more grain and probably would have been valued much less in the fall than they cost In the spring. It is oaid that oxen might not work as well on the reaper or mowing machine, but they might also. We have had three or four year cattle that would walk for miles as fast as auy pair of horses and force many horses to trot a part of the way to keep up with them and a pair of old cattle that walked faster than the ordinary farm horse. A part of that was due to their having been trained to walk quickly, and a part was due to the breed. Small cattle like the Devons, Jerseys or Ayrehires are naturally active and easily learn to walk' fast, while the larger Durhams and Herefords like to move more leisurely, and this is true of grades as well as of thoroughbreds For Fine Cbr yant hern a. in . The thinning of Luds should go on from day to day. The value of the crop depends on thinning. One good flower is worth ten poor ones. The plants have now branched out into leaders and laterals. The leaders, of which there may be from three to five, will form what Is termed the crown bud. one bud on each stem. The plant will branch again, forming leaders known as terminals, with buds known as ter minal buds, or the termination of the plant's growth. As a rule the crown buds form the best flowers, but if they form too early let the terminals grow and take out the crown bud. Nip out all buds except those in the center of the cluster. Keep show plants staked and tied up to induce shapeliness. Give all plants plenty of water and liquid manure twice a week. L. A. C. Care of Panax Seedling's. Some of the finest pansies appear in September after the heat of summer has passed. If plants are wanted for bloom In winter or early spring the seeds should be sown outdoors after the summer heat is over. Water them well and shade them by means of boards or slats. As soon as. the tiny seedlings appear above ground remove the boards so that the plantlets may have light and air. If these plants are to bloom in spring, pinch out all flower buds that appear in winter and cover them lightly with hay or evergreen boughs. Too heavy coverings smother and choke pansy plants. A fresh lot of plants should be grown every year. Exchange. Peach Trees For Planting-. In the matter of setting out peach trees the first essential is the tree. I want the largest tree of Its age I can get. In the matter of trimming, our whole theory Is to have a low headed tree, headed down rather than in. I do not want close heading, but a free circulation of air and plenty of sun shine. We have never used small trees. It always seemed to me that a good big tree, with a good root sys tem, is capable of growing into a big ger tree. Joseph Barton. New Jersey. Handling: the Apple Crop. More farmers and orchardists are now equipped with storage facilities han ever before, yet the greatest care Jatist be exercised lu picking, sorting, packing and stern'.?, to say nothing of the necessity of closely studying ciarket conditions. Many In the heavy ipple prodnelnjr sections of New York, Michigau and the southwest are plan ning to evaporate apples In a largo way. marketing m that form, yet can must be here exeretnad that this Is no Publishers Pressl Chicago, Nov. 20. Wheat was firm on a good demand by commission houses. Corn was firm because the wet weather is interfering with the move ment of the crop to market. The oats market was quiet and stead-. The provisions market was firm. (By O. G. Murray's SDeclal Wire.) OPEN. CLO. Wheat. Dec 7ii 73 May 79 78 July 78 H 7S i Corn. j Nov 4 2 13 42U j Dec 42 14 41! May 4314 43 July 44 44 Oits. Dec .. ..33 33 May 35 35 July 33 32 J Pork. j Jan 14.C7 14.47! May 14.S7 14.65 Lard. Nov 9.30 9.22 Dec. ..8.75 8.67 Jan 8.55 S.43 MARKET SUMMARY. CHICAGO Cattle: Common to prime steers, $4 0017 40: cows, J2 654 40; heifers. $2 60S?5 00; bulls. $2 404 50; Btockers and feeders, ?2 404 50. Sheep and Lambs Sheep. $3 2565 75; lambs. $5 50Q7 G5; yearlinss. $5 236 00. Calves J3 00S 00. Hois Choice to prime heavy, J6 30C 35; mediums, $6 25630; light, J6 25 6 30; fair to choice mixed, $6 106 30 packins, $5 506 10; pigs, $5 50 6 00. Wheat No. 2 red, 74 3, 75c. EAST BUFFALO Cattle: Good to choice export cattle. $5 35T6 00; shipping steers, $4 805 25; butchers cattle, $4 SO 5 25; heifers, $3 004 60; fat cows, $3 00 4 00; bulls. 2 50(?f4 25; milkers and springers. $30 0060 00.' Sheep and Lambs Good to choice yearlings. $S 00 6 25; wethers, $5 756 00; mixed sheep, $5 5005 75; spring lambs. $5 007 65. Calves $8 00(ff8 50. Hogs Heavies, $6 40; mediums, $6 356 40; Yorkers, $8 25 6 35; pigs, $6 406 50. PITTSBURG Cattle: Choice, $5 65 5 90: prime, $5 255 60; tidy butchers', $4 404 80; heifers, $2 504 30; cows, stags and bulls. $2 00 3 80; fresh cows. $25 0050 00. Sheep and Lambs Prime wethers, $5 40 5 50; good mixed. $5 10 5 35; lambs, $5 007 40. Veal Calves 6 008 25. Hogs Heavy hogs, mediums and heavy Torkers. $6 40S 45; light Yorkers and pigs, $6 45 S 50. CLEVELAND Cattle: Prime dry-fed cattle, $5 255 50: choice steers, $4 00 4 90; heifers, $3 75 4 00; fat cows, $2 00 $3 75; bulls. $2 003 25; milkers and springers. $15 00 46 00. Sheep and Lambs Choice lamDS, $7 25 7 35; weth ers. $4 755 50; mixed sheep, $4 005 00. Calves $7 25 lown. Hogs Yorkers and pigs, $6 25; mediums and heavies, $6 35; roughs. $5 S05 75; stas, $4 504 75. CINCINNATI Wheats: No. 2 red, 76 76. Corn No. 2 mixed, 4848i4c. Oats No. 2 mixed. 3636MsC. Rye No. 2. 68 70c. Lard J9 10. Bulk meats $9 25. Bacon $10 3712. Hogs $5 356 43. Cattle $2 00(25 40. Sheep $2 254 60. Lambs $4 50 7 63. BOSTON Wool: Ohio and Pennsylva nla XX and above. 33HS4e; X, 31(g32c; No. 1, 4041c: No. 2, 3Sci39e; fine un washed, 33g33V6c; delaine washed, 25V3& 86c; delaine unwashed. 2930c; Indiana nd Kentucky combing -blood, 3334c. TOLEDO Wheat, 77c; com, 43c; oats, J3c; rye, 66: cloverseed. $8 02hi- Oil North Lima, 90o; South Lima and In diana, 85c. Gives vigor, strength, vitiality t( your nerves, stomach and every part of your body. It's easy to take; swal low a little Hollister s Rocky Moun tain Tea; it does the business. Tea or Tablets, 35 cents.. A. G. Luken & Co. Third Methodist church, the Rev0. S. Harrison, pastor, is having a revival of considerable import. Several havo thus far been converted. Rev. J. O. Campbell preached last night. Death from Appendicitis. decrease in the same ratio that the use of Dr. King's New Life Pills in creases. They save you from danger and bring quick and painless release from constipation and the Ills grow ing out of it. Strength and vigor al ways follow their use. Guaranteed by A. G. Luken & Co.. druggists. 25c. try them. Edgar Norris has received word from Peru, Ind., of the serious loss by t-o cuff crfrl hv his brother-in-law. J. W. Smith, whose mill was recntly de- stroved. Mr. Smith carriedho insur ance. NOTICE. Notice is hereby gkfen that the undersigned has beenappointed Ad ministrator of the ejate of William D. Meyer, deceased late of Wayne County. Adminisraibr of said estate is supposed to bolvent. CHARLES H. MEYER, Administrator. Luther C. Abbott, Atty. d7-14-21. Fortunate Mlssouriaffs. "When I was a druggist, at Livonia, Mo.," writes T. J. Dwyer, now of Graysvllle, Mo., "three of my custom ers were permanently cured of con sumption by Dr. King's New Discov ery, and are well and ' strong today. One was trying to sell his propertyand move to Arizona, but after using New Discovery a short time he found it un necessary to do so. I regard Dn King's New Discovery a' the most wonderful medicine laV existence." Surest Cough and Qrfld Cure and Throat and Lung hliler. Guaranteed by A. G. Luken TsCo., druggists, 50c and Si. Trial hotfie tree. Itching, bl "ding, protruding or blind piles j d to Doan's Ointment, soon relieved, finally Chronic cured. D gists all sell it IP-iMtshPrs" PreeaJ ..ew York, Nov. 20. The opening; trading in stocks was active and fluc tuations were irregular. A few in dividual issues moved widely, but the general range was narrow. Selling orders became more numer ous and the market declined generally to a fraction below yesterday's clos ing. Vigorous buying of the South ern group of stocks and some of the railroad equipment stocks caused a ral ly later, but the Western group d.d not respond energetically. Illinois Cen tral jumped 5, General Electric 4, Louisville & Nashville 24, Kansas City Southern preferred, Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Ixuis, Hocking Coal and Railway Steel Spring 1 to 1 and Reading and Great Northern preferred, Atlantic Coast Line, Kan sas City Southern and Delaware & Hudson 1 to 1. There were some further advances, but the stiffness of the money rate, which rose to 7 per cent, induced realizing and prices ran off. Illinois Central reacted 2. Northwestern preferred sold at a de cline of 9. The market was steady and dull. Bonds were irregular CORN HARVEST. Handling Corn to Get Fall Value From Grain and Fodder. Not until recently has so much value been attached to corn fodder, but now wih higher priced hay, that may lx baled and shipped, and with the corn shredder and it3 most valuable product, shredded fodder, the crop of corn throughout the corn growing districts is carefully harvested. Nowadays we seebut few fields of corn left standing to be husked from the stalk, but it is neatly cut up and tied Into shocks to be husked later on In the season that it may be preserved for winter feeding. Flgrnrfnff on the Fodder. Upon our farm we begin at planting time to figure upon the coming fodder crop as well as its output of corn. With a crop of this kind to handle we must expend a great amount of labor, and if the crop exceeds the force of workmen danger from frosts and overripenfid fodder must be the result. This we obviate to a certain extent by planting our fields so that a week to ten days intervene in their ripening, giving us the advantage of cutting the crop in its proper state of ripeness with our own farm force, thus enabling us to do it much cheaper. We know there is a great amount of the corn crop harvested each year very much too green. This, of course, makes very nice.fodder with its green, freth appearance at shucking time, but it is not , the best of feed. Properly ripen ed fodder is much more valuable, while the quality of the corn Is very much better. As soon as the crop Is in the proper stage for handling, all other farm labor Is laid aside in order to care for it, fot we have learned that the sooner the fodder is placed In shock after it has reached Its proper stage of ripeness the more valuable it is as feed. Cnttlnar and Storing-. Our corn ground Is usually sow in wheat after the corn. We usually place the corn in shocks of 5 by 24 hills, making 120 hills stored in each. This plan makes the seeding of the ground very easy, and when the corn is removed later In the season the va cant strips are either sown in wheat or left until spring and filled in with oats in order to keep down the growth of weeds. Our corn that is shredded into the mows at the barn is usually cut in much smaller shocks, not over 100 hills at the most, for we want It to cure out rapidly, in order that it may be shred ded and stored as soon as possible. If the shocks must stand for any length f time out in the field they should be made much larger. Some seasons we have cut our entire crop up in shocks of 144 hills, or twelve hills square, with good results in curing. If the shocks are securely tied about, the tops as soon as put up. they will stand all winter or until husked out, with but little damage from the weather. The greater part of our crop In late years is put Into the bnru or stack as rapidly as the weather will permit. The Way on One Farm. This season we shall have several hundred shocks of corn to care for at shucking time, and we expect to haul it all into the barn upon the low down wagon and husk it out there. We have a sling that is easily attached to our hay rope, and by the aid of the team we hoist our fodder very easily to the topmost part of the mows. This not only saves us much hard labor at pitch ing, but enables us to fill our barn to its fullest capacity. In conclusion, a Firm and Fireside writer, whose viewe are given in the foregoing paragraph, affirms that when the farmer learns to attach an equal value to the stover portion as to the grain portion of this crop there will he but little need of any lecturing upon the care and storage of the corn crop. Bordean In Lima Bean a. In regard to lima beans, I believe that bordeaux mixture or a very fine lime mixture with powdered blueetone will greatly Increase the yield. In 2S93 we planted a row of lima beans across th$ garden, and they did not pay at alL Last year we planted a row across the garden, and we blew on ther. the dust of fine liaae with powdereu bluestone and possibly a little sol phur, and there were plenty of beans the whole season. From experience In New York state It was round by a thorough use of bordeaux it would make the profit In some cases of $50 to S100 per acre, bnt it must be done before the spores of the disease get in. It ta a preventive, ot a cure. J. S LANOIS & BR ADEN 1212-1215 Main St. jCOTTl GIB INVEST TS REA ESTATE NTALS LOANS and General Brokerage 707 Main Sty" RICHMOND, iff D. 4 t Moore ZOgborn Write Flrfc sJOA Tornado Insur ance. Weflyri bond you. Loans from $lf to $2,500. Phone Home 1589f Bell 53 R. ROOM 16 I. O. O. F. BUILDING. FIRE ALARM SIGNALS NO. BOX. LOCATION st District. South of Main, Kvest of Seventh Street 12 First an tory. 13 Second ; South C, Piano Fac- fid South B. 14 Fourth Ad South D. 15 Fifth an 16 Fifth an South B. South II. 18 Seventh 19 Seventh knd South C nd South J. Seconb District. South of Main Between Seventh and Elev nth Streets. 21 Eighth a d Main. 23 No. 4 I South se House, Ninth and 24 Seventh ind South G. 25 Ninth aitl South A. 26 Tenth aid South C. 27 Eleventl and Main. 2S Eleventl and South J. Third District. South of Mb, East of Eleventh Street. : 31 Twelftl and South B. 32 Twelftl and South E. 34 Fourte th and Main. 35 Fourte th and South C. 36 Eighte 37 Twent; th and South A. th and Main. 3S Fiftec h and South A. I urth District. North of M n. West ot rentn bireei to River. and Main, Robinson's 41 Third Sh 42 Thir and North C. uilding. 43 City 44 Eigh i and North C. 45 Gaar Scott & Co. 46 No Hose House, North Eighth et. 6t 47 Cha pion Mills. 48 Ten and North L and North L. 49 Nin 412 City Light Plant. ' West flichmond and Fairview. 5 Wed Third and Chestnut. 51 wed Third and National Road. 52 We4 ThirAVmd Kinsey. 53 West T0iii f nd Randolph. 54 Weirt Firs and Railroad. 55 Sta3 and; Oioyer. 5C Gralt , aihA' Ridge! 57 1 up t and 'Maple. 58 Gnrft a,ndSheridan. 59 Bri$ke Avenue, Paper Mill. 512 Eapliam College. 513 West Seventh and Peacock fimd. 514 WBt Seventh and Main. 515 Soijth West Second and D. I Sixth District. North l D, East of Tenth Street 61 Railroad Shops. 62 Htftton's Coffin Factory. 63 Hdbsier Drill Works. 64 Wjyne Works. 65 City Mill Works 66 Fifteenth and Railroad. 67 Thirteenth and North H. I Seventh District. BetweentMain and North D Streets, East of Tenth Street. 7 Ninth and North A. 71 Eleventh and North B. 72 Fourteenth and North C. 73 No. 3 Hose House, East End. 74 Eighteenth and North C. 75 Twenty-Second and North E. Special Signals. 2- 2-2 Patrol Call. 1-2-1 Fire Out. 3- 3-L Fire Pressure. U 3 Fire Pressure Off. 10-10-10 Natural Gas Off. t0 Natural -"as On. jnstruct.ons and Cautions. vrVKR TAMPER WITH A FIRE ALAI&I BOX, unless you have posi tive knowledge there is a hre. vr send in an alarm unless you are cfertain the fire is nearest the box you sre at. Never open an alarm box when you hear the bells on the Engine House striking an alarm. NKVER OPEN A BOX FOR A FIRE SEEN AT A DISTANCE. : whfn vou have positive knowledge of a fire, go at once to the box nearest the ftre; break the glass in Key Box doorf then unlock the Alarm Box. PUlX DOWN HOOK ONCE, and THEN LET GO. Unless the fire is Dlaialv to be seen, remain at box until the firemen arrive, and direct them where to go. By order of Board of Public Works. I? EDGAR E. MILLER'. Chief, ! Richmond, Ind., Nov. 1. 1906. H.J t : Merchants9 : Denary : HeaWfiuarters : inms m Phone 723 suiion excursion : ..Urates.... VIA Day to & Western Dayton an! Eaton and Return, 11.00 .60 Leturn, - Tickets at ve price will be sold every Sund j until farther notice. West Side res- thwest corner of j. Seventh streets. W H. V adbury & Son 4. v .g. 1-3 Westcott Block 4. -11- tl.J ' t; -1 i vn t I i i THE CHISAGO, CIIICHII1AT1 & L0JISVILLE R. R. (XXEE NEW WAY) Effellve May 20th, 1MB. EAST BOUNEW .j. . 4. 4. .JJ. -j IFOR SALE.! 1 -Jl Very deslrafe j. Idence at nt J Main and 'vkt II -A. M. t f 06 4 00 T M 4ft 440 M 11 f 90 6 10 10 15 a. m. trc. r.m 840 in sua 10 10 SO 8 10 10 45 ett DM '.care Rlrn ond - Coit vrrlve Olacl e Grove. natl Arrlvea Irofti h Eaau Olnclftiatl. ' .... " Uoualte Grows . . . . rl JUcUUouct. 'EST BOUBTDW I r.ja 8 M 1 10 II OS ilea rear Rlebi tn4l . . 10 46 11 67 13 M I 48 a 00 7 tw 6 8 10 rat ! t m MutjcI rrlve Mari Pern - Orlflll " ObSra Ajrrixeu trot tb Waaa A- M. mr tf .cave Cbtcal 4 V M l avft Pru. 00 06 4 t 761 vrrlre Rlcbi nd.. . Dl!y. air. a Mr except Bandar. Sunday ina to tsrtai.n a Ally exoepi njiday. The 10.45 a , train from Richmond make trect eon kuon at Griffith wit h Qraaa rrnnk for Cli laj-r, arrlrlnR Chicago Tp.su AH aat- knd trataa make direct oonaeo- iicnt at Cot I tge uriMre Willi C H. D. foe ixard.H .iuabvllle lioo,uir7AoDarinuaBe , information regardlBK rfttef For lurtb r Mi tralu co lectioaa, aaxj C A. BLAIS. Pass, and Ticket Aat INDIANA,! COLUMBUS & EASfERIl TRACTION CO. DAYTON-QICHMOND DIVISION T! IE TABLE EFFEC VE OCT. 15. 1906 lA.M.j P.M P.M. P M. 9:20;i1:00 Richm'd I 6:00' (8:00 New We J6:20l Z !8:20l 9:3711:20 1 New Hopi j6:30 6:42J 6:55j 7:llj 3 o 8: 30, 9:45;n:30 9:54111:42 Laton West Al j8:42j j8:5510:04;il:58 Johnsvill ;9:11;10:17I 9:1510:19 19:55:10:55! N. Lebart n!7:15 Dayton 17:55! c n All carl make connections at New Westvillfor Cedar Springs and New Paria. at Ions at Darton for Hamil- innatl. SDrlnfrfleld. Columbus, Zanesville, Lancaster, Circle illicothe. Delaware, Marion. 'rov. Plana, Lima, Findlay, Sanduskjr Cleveland. Detroit iy other points. ' ' " id cars from Dayton to Sprlng- tery hour 7:30 a. m. to 7.30 p. excess on Dayton Springfield . 150 pounds of baggage check Ticket office 28 S. 8th street. Phone 269. MARTIN SWISHEIti AgL Palladium Want Ads Pay. Concef ton. Cin Newark ville, di Xenia. U Toledo! and m(i LimfjE field rf m. Nqf LimitA ed fr0. Iiiosie I